Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 20, 1974 · Page 2
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 2

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, May 20, 1974
Page 2
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N««ltiw«« Arkansas TIMES, Men., May 20, 1974 I rAvrrreviLLi. AUKAMSAS Confidential News Sources Trial Draws Top Reporters LOS ANGELES (AP) -- TV anchorman Walter Cronkite and several other top reporters arc testifying in support of a colleague who is risking another jail term in order to keep confidential news sources secret. CBS anchorman Cronkite is one of several top reporters scheduled to ap[ear at the court hearing which begins today to determine \vhcther William Farr, a Los Angeles Times reporter who has served 46 days in jail, can be imprisoned again. Farr's planned witness list also included NBC-TV White House correspondent Tom Bro, kaw, Los Angeles Times, Washington reporter Jack Nelson and New York Times, San Francisco bureau chief Wallace Turner. Nelson and Turner are Pulitzer Prize winners. The issue on which Ihey will be asked' to testify is whether Farr, in refusing to reveal sour ces of a story during the Man Golan son trail, was following an es- ablishcd ethical and moral rinciplo o[ journalism. The case, which has heen in itigatton more lhan three years, involves a demand by Manson trial judge Charles H. Older thai Farr tell him which two ol six attorneys in thai trial ,'iolatcd a court order by giving Parr information for a story. Farr refused, saying he promised his sources confidentiality and could not break that trust. Farr. 36, wrote the controversial iManson trial story when he worked for the Los Angeles Herald-Examiner. It told of alleged Manson "family" plans to murder numerous movie stars and quoted from a secret wilness. statement available only to attorneys in the case. Although jurors in the trial were sequestered and presumably did not see the story. Older said his publicity "gag" order had been violated and demanded the name of the source. (CONTTNUID rBOM PAGZ S) eighth session today with Syr- Ian President Hafec Assad and Foreign Minister Abdcl Halim Kruirtdam In Damascus. He returns to Jerusalem In the evening to meet with Premier Golda Meir and other Israeli leaders. "You can assume this will be he pattern" over the next few days, said Robert Anderson, a Stale Department spokesman. Informed sources said the Kissinger compromise centered on U.N. control of the peak of Ml. Hermon, with Israeli and Syrian units maintaining positions along the slopes. It also was saiti to include the return of the city of Quneitra to Syrian civilian authority and Israeli withdrawal from three abandoned Arab villages in the Qu- neitra area, which is just behind the cease-fire lines drawn after the 1967 Arab-Israeli war. The sources said that under the plan, the United States would help guard against viola- lions by inspecting Israeli and Syrian troop movements and equipment in the contested re- Obituary JACK HOLT Word has been received of the (lealh Sunday night in Beau- tnonl, Tex,, of Jack Holt, of San Antonio, a former Fayetteville resident. He made his Kome here with Mr. and Mrs. Kenny Armstrong. After his retirement from the U. S. Army, he was a golf professional at San Antonio Country Club. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Billie Ruth, and a daughter, Jacqueline, both of San Antonio. Funeral service and burial will be in San Antonio. ELMER BROWN Bentonvilie -- Elmer Brown, 84, of Bentonville died Sunday at Bates Memorial Hospital. Survivors are the widow, Mrs Mildred Benson of the home; a son, Gary Lee and daughter, Marilyn Kay, both of the home; a brother, Ronald, of the U.S. Air Force in Jacksonville. Ark.; hree sisters, Mrs. Carol John of Mountain Home. Mrs. Dorohy Peterson of Marshalltown, Iowa and Mrs. Mary Kunkel of Davenport, Iowa. Funeral service will be in M a r s h a l l t o w n with local arrangements by Burns Funeral Home. BERT GUI DRY Rogers -- Bert V. Guidry, 57, of Rogers died Sunday in Rogers Memorial Hospital Born Mar. 1, 1917 in Orange Tex., he was a veteran of Worlt War II, a member of the Chris Nixon Foresees Necessity 01 National Health Insurance No New Blocked* BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP -Kuwait's oil minister uyi Us country will not try to reimpo** the Arab oil em barf 0 against the United States under prevailing circumstance*, the Beirut daily Al Bayrak reported today. High Court Says Warrants Needless In Pollution Cases WASHINGTON (AP) -- Authorities need not obtain search warrants or give advance notice lo go onto the property of potential polluters to make inspections, provided they make the inspections from areas open lo the public, the Supreme Court ruled today. In a unanimous opinion written by Justice William 0. Douglas, the court reversed a decision of the Colorado Court of Appeals which overturned a f i n d i n g that three Alfalfa drying plants had violated state air quality standards. Douglas said that if there is any invasion of privacy involved in the case, it is "abstract and theoretical." "The field inspector did not enler the plant or offices," Douglas wrote. "He had sighted what any one in the city who was near the plant could see in the sky -- plumes of smoke." Although the field inspector was on the alfalfa company's property, he was not on premises from which the public was gion. Kissinger discussed the disengagement details and related problems with Mrs. Meir and the Israel for three Elsie Guidry of the home; a daughter, Mrs. Barbara of Richardson. Tex.; excluded, the court said. Officials of 36 stales, including Colorado, had told the Supreme Court that a decision upholding the lower court could weaken their power to control air pollution. Western Alfalfa Corp., was found in violation of pollution standards by the Colorado Air Pollution Variance Board on the strength of visual sightings made by inspector James R. Taylor on June 4, 1969. Taylor inspected the company's plants at Windsor, Eaton and Berthoud, Colo. His visits were unanounced and he did not have a warrant. Colorado authorities appealed a finding by the State Appeals Court that the inspection vio- against unreasonable search and seizure. Authorities of 35 other states filed briefs with the court saying that a requiremen of a warrant, as one of them said, "would hopelessly bog down the enforcement of the federal and state air laws." other members of negotiating team hours Sunday. The cabinet met earlier. The usually well-informed Is raeli newspaper Haaretz said Israel's military leaders were insisting that artillery be limited to medium-range guns on either side of the proposed buffer zone. The paper said this would arevent Jewish settlements 'rom being shelled over the heads of U.N. troops. Mo,, he was a retired restaur- dent of the Rogers K i w a n i s ant owner and operator and a Oiib. member of the Christian Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Church. Survivors are the widow, Mrs. Lois Rucker Brown of the lome; two daughters, Mrs. Rosemary Cannon of Holly, Colo, and Mrs. Maxine Brossart of Portland. Ore.; a son, Roy of San Obisbo, Calif.; a stepson, Bill Rucker of Bentonville; two sisters, Mrs. Minnie Grove of Pueblo. Colo, and Mrs. Lula Shell of Canyon City, Colo.; nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 .m. Wednesday at Callison A r t h u r . Mrs. Pearl Edge his mother, Mrs, Rose Guidry of Orange, Tex.; a b r o t h e r , Vaughn of Port Tex.; six sisters, Brasseaux of Beaumont, Tex., Mrs. Letha Harrington, Mrs. Irma Hardwick and Mrs. Bonnie Rach of Orange, Tex.. Mrs. Maxine Woolner of Los Angeles and Mrs. Shirley Daniels of San Tex. and one grand- KEY BISCAYNE, Fla.. (AP) -- Declaring that the e n d of controls may boost doctor bills by 22 per cent this year. President Nixon said today that national health insuance is needed so every American has financial access to high quality health care." In the text of a nationwide radio address, Nixon said he welcomes rival insurance bills sponsored by others and professed willingness to compromise on his own plan so long as this does not "violate the basic principles of ou rproposals." However, he complained that two competing Democratic- sponsored measures would rely too heavily on management by the federal government. Noting at the outset that the Senate Finance Committee will begin hearings luesaay v» health insurance legislation, Nixon said: "I am gratified to see that serious action on this most vital matter is going forward on botl sides of the Capitol and T am confident that the executive and legislative branches of the statesmanship and compromise can work together to resolve the problems of providing health insurance legislation which meets the needs of all Americans." . Nixon reported that health care costs have risen more than 20 per cent In less than three years, and added, "And now. in the absence of controls, the country faces a possible annual increase of 2' per cent in physicians fees alone." ; Palestinian Guerrillas Yoke · Fear Of Losing Arab Support Rebozo Launches New Attack On Committee In Amended Suit p. 1 McKinney Funeral Chapel with burial in Memorial Garden Park. MRS. MARGARET MACK AY Mrs. Margaret Fisher Mackay. 87, of Fayetteville died Saturday at a local hospital. Born Aug. 29, 1886 at Dallas, Tex., she was the daughter of John and Mary Reece Fisher, a member of the Central United Methodist Church and an honorary member of the Year Round Antonio, child. Funeral service was h e l d Sunday evening under direction of Callison Funeral Home. Cremation will be in Kansas City, Mo. FBI Garden Club. Survivors a r e a daughter, WASHINGTON (AP) -- President Nixon's friend, Charles G. "Bebe" Rebozo. accused the Senate Watergate Committee today of trying to humiliate and embarrass him by subpoenaing records of every financial institution and every business he has dealt with since 1968. Rebozo also accused the committee's investigator of lying about the testimony of a principal Watergate figure and of the "despicable practice" of leaking false stories to the news media. The Miami banker's allegations were in an complaint that amends an earlier suit against the Watergate Committee. He asks the U.S. District Court to set out what rights he has IE the investigation. Rebozo said the committee s investigative staff is trying to justify a large number of subpoenas "by making false misrepresentations" to the sena tors on the committee con cerning a campaign conlribu tion bv A.D. Davis, an execu live with the Winn Dixie grocery chain. Rebozo claims he took the $50,000 contribution from Davis and turned it over to prone campaign officials. He alleged that investigator: Terry Lenzner, Scott Arm strong and Carmine Beliino had said falsely that Nixon cam paign official Frederick LaRue to whom Rebozo said he gave the money, testified that h never received the contribution In fact, the suit said, the committee investigators hear from LaRue that he had re ceived the Davis contributioi from Rebozo. The investigator also had information to that el feet f r o m Davis himself, th suit contended. Rebozo said lhaf the three in vestigators then "followed thei invariable method of attack 01 p l a i n t i f f Rebozo by dis seminating their prevarication fxstti LM at . EMt Ln. F«J«««YIB«, Art. TTJ daUr tafl Ju'ji.-r 1. Jaiy i cam-rim SfcarA ITltt PoTST* Alt. A9BOCUTX* tfce Associated Pmt li r el!Ts!re!y to t£ as* for Uon of .11 I«»l t*wi prjit BnnjBper u *«U u «U dispatebw. o the media" and, as a result. Rebozo was again unjustly vi- fied as a conduit of illegal ash to the President." The suit said that "to further crpetrate their witch hunt" he investigators issued a de- uge of subpoenas in the weeks ince May 9 when Rebozo ap- wared before them, seeking he business records of every nancial institution he had ealt with in the last six years. vere kilted police. Man Claims Chat With Pat Hearst LOS ANGELES (AP) -They'll have to kill me before go back." a woman identified s Patricia Hearst reportedly old a youth who lived in the notise where six Symbionese liberation Army members in a gunfight with James Johnson, 18, who lived vith his mother. Christine, and our other children in the south central Los Angeles house, said a woman whom he identified as Miss Hearst left the house with wo black men less than 24 hours before the Shootout with police. "She looked f i n e." Johnson said in an interview Sunday with the Los Angeles Times. 'She acted like a beautiful person lo me. real intelligent and all. She told me she was with :hem, on their side." Johnson, who said he talked .·ilh (he woman for 30 minutes on Thursday, said she told him. "They'll have to kill me before I go b a c k . . . ." She had been carrying a handgun around the house and her hair was cut to just below (CONTINUED moM PAGE ONI) vicl who knew Defreeze in prison and who was identified in published reports as one of the persons who dragged Miss Hearst from her Berkeley apartment on Feb. 4. Wheeler's girl friend said recently that he has broken with the group. Meanwhile, auhorities released Christine Johnson, 35, who ran from the besieged house during the Friday gun battle, and had been booked for investigation of harboring criminals. The charges were dropped. Her 18-year-old son, James, told the Los Angeles Times he had talked with a woman he identified as Miss Hearst in the house less than 24 hours before the holocaust that killed the others. James said the woman affirmed her allegiance to the SLA and that she told him: "They'll havo to kill me before I go back, I'm not going back there." He said the woman left the house Thursday night with two black men who said "they were just getting away from the heat." Early today lawmen flocked back to the neighborhood of the Friday Shootout after receiving a report that two black m e n and a white woman had offered a woman "several hundred dollars" to allow them to rent a room. They said the woman refused and that before fleeing at least one of the persons tried to slash her with a knife, but did Mrs. Joe Crumpler of Fayetteville; a son, Heeler Mackay of Lubbock, Te*.; three grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Funeral service w i l l be at p.m. Tuesday at Moore's 10 . .. _ ,, ,, Chapel with graveside service at 11 a.m. Wednesday at the Greenwood Cemetery in Dallas, Tex. Memorials may be made to the Lion's Club Enterprise for the Blind or the Central Methodist Church Memorial Fund. MRS. LAVIN1A JOHNSTON Mrs. Lavinia M. Johnston, 85, ·'-- 1 «"·'-- -·- Phoenix. Ariz, near Clarks- MRS. HAZEL KARBOWSK! Mrs. Hazel Alma Karbowski. 75 of Springdale died today in a Springdale Hospital. Born Jan. 30. 1901 in Hamburg, Iowa, she was the daughter of Russell and Mary Jane Dimmitt. Survivors are t h e husband. Leopold Karbowski of the home; a daughter, Mrs. Jeanne Barbour of Los Angeles, Calif.; two step-daughters. Mrs. Betty Mae Perkins of San Diego. Calif, and Mrs. Margaret Quale of Honolulu, Hawaii; a step-son, Theodore Karbowski of Hindsville; a brother. Wade Dimmitt of Siloam Springs and five jrandchldren. Funeral service will be at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday at the chapel of Nelson's Funeral Home with burial in Calvary Cemetery at Omaha, Neb. BEIRUT, Lebanon (AP) -The Palestinian guerrilla command publicly voiced fear today that it was losing the support of Arab governments eager to conclude a peace settlement with Israel. "Why is there an Arab silence over the extermination of the Palestinian people?" asked the newspaper Al Moharrer, which reflects the view of the Palestine Liberation Organization. The newspaper said Palestin ian guerrillas are wondering why Arab governments failed to condemn last week's Israeli air and sea attacks on Palestinian refugee camps in Lebanon as vigorously as they used to. "Popular quarters in Beirut fear that the Arab states seek- the see the so they ing political settlement in Middle East want to Palestinians terrorized died Friday in Born Jan. 20, ville. she was the daughter of William and Martha Potee and a former resident of Fayetteville. Survivors are four daughters. Mrs. Ellie J. Duncan of Fayetteville. Mrs. Omah I. Smedley and Mrs. Alma J. Finney both of Phoenix, Ariz, a n d Mrs. Ursula Hanson of Englewood, Calif.; two sons, Allen of Norwalk, Calif, and Rollin of Tor- ranee. Calif.; several grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Funeral service w i l l be at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Moore's Chapel with burial in Son's Chapel Cemetery. not injure her. They said it 1] abandon their struggle and 1 ieir opposition to a settlement th Israel," Al Moharrer said. Militant guerrilla groups ve publicly vowed to torpedo S. Secretary of State Henry Kissinger's efforts to mea t e A r a b-Israeli dis- gagement as a first step to ard a peace settlement. Guerrilla sources disclosed st week that an April suicide id on the Israeli village of iryat Shmona and the Maalot chool massacre last Wednes- ay were part of a new "shock impaign" to remind Middle ast negotiators that Palestin- n aspirations can not be .ig- ored. Israeli reprisals, including air aids on Palestinian refugee amps and border villages and unday's naval bombardment the Rashidieyeh camp, have ed to Lebanese promises to rotect the Palestinians. was "possibly the ears, he said. Mrs. Johnson. 34. ran wounded and screaming out of the house about halfway through the more than an hour of shooting. She was being held in jail in lieu of S5.000 bail after being booked Saturday for connected" with the SLA. The FBI's informant, Tom Dean Ma thews, 18, said a woman he identified as Miss Hearst and two other persons--the Harrises--held him for more than 12 hours Friday after commandeering his van truck in a getaway from the sporting ;oods store shooting. He said ihe woman called herself Tania and said she was a willing par- licipant in the April 15 bank holdup in San Francisco which netted more than $10.000 JURY PROBE Sullivan said information about Miss Hearst's participation in that bank robbery would be presented to a grand "jury in San Francisco today. He also disclosed that a second man, Frank Richard Sutler, was abducted after Matthews was released about 6:30 a.m. Friday. The FBI agent said Suiter was kidnaped when Miss Hearst and the Harrises allegedly commandeered his Lincoln Continental. He was released about noon Friday in the Griffith Park area north of downtown Los Angeles, and he later found his car nearby. Sullivan said Sutler identified "one or more of the trio." vestigation of harboring concealing criminals and and undergoing intense bv authorities. questioning Johnson said he thought the woman he called Miss Hearst wanted to stay in the house, but added: "I think some brothers tipped 'em off that the cops were onto them and that's why they got Patty out of there--you know, their love for her." Two black men drove up in a van and the woman left with them. Johnson said. MISSED YOUR PAPER? WE'RE SORRY! If yon cucot reich your TIUES carrier MZ4Z42 Daily 5 to 6:30 p.m. Saturoey 3 to 8 p.m. Sunday I to 9:30 a.m. ROY HAGG/VH0 Roy W. Haggard, 72, of Fayetteville died Sunday in a local hospital. Born Dec. 12, 1901 in Spavinaw. Okla.. he was the son of J. Frank and Martha Ann Moore Haggard, a retired employe of the University of Arkansas Agronomy Department, a veteran of World War 11 and a member of VFW. Survivors are two daughters, Mrs. Bob I- Mayes of Fayetteville, and Mrs. Jo Clark of Haleigh. N. C.; a son, Roy W. Jr. (Mike) of Clinton, Ohio; a brother. Dee of Phoenix. Ariz.; a sister, Mrs. Georgia Ampson of Whittier, Calif, and six grandchildren. Graveside service will be at 4 p.m. Tuesday at the Strain Cemetery under the direction of Moore's Chapel. SAMUEL BENSON Bentonville -- Samuel Joseph Benson, 54. of Bentonville, died Sunday in Eureka Springs. Born May 24, 1919 in Thompson, Iowa, he was the son of Oliver and Elsie Bender Benson, and a carpenter. Law Firm Is Accused Of Soliciting Cases LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A. C. Reed of Little Rock said Saturday he had called for an investigation into the Walker, Kaplan Mays law firm, in Little Rock. Reed said he made the request to the president of the Pulaski County Bar Association. Reed said he believed an investigation would reveal that :he firm had solicited the cases of George W. Bynum, 35, ol Little Rock and many others. Attorney Richard Mays has filed a suit on behalf of Bynum. The suit charges two white Little Rock detectives with bru- iality in connection with an alleged Jan. 20 incident. Reed showed newsmen a letter allegedly written on the law firm's stationery. The letter, he contended, was signed by Mays and was written to an unidentified black person. Reed would not identify that person, and the address had been obliterated. Springdale Liquor Ruling Overturned Washington · Circuit Cou: Judge Maupin Cummings ruled Friday against the Arkansas Alcoholic Beverage Contro Board and Spring dale liquo store operator Harold Dean Hewitt in the matter of the li censing of a new liquor store. Mrs. Thelma Gage filed sui Washington Circuit Cou Feb. 19 seeking to preven Hewitt from opening a liquo store across from her packag store at 2201 W. Sunset Ave in Springdale. Mrs. Gage claimed that AB «wi««iiiii«wmH« CITY OF FAYETTEVILLE board Brians administrator R. E had ruled that Gag could not transfer the liquo license' from his business at 61 W. Emma Ave. to 2100 W. Sun set, because to do so would give Hewitt a monopoly on the pack age store business in Sprinj dale. She further stated that Hewi used political pressure on th xard which voted to overrk administrator Brian's decision After a motion for sum mar judgement was filed, Judg Cummings ordered the ABC set aside and cancel their orde of Jan. 10 granting the perm for the Sunset Avenue stor However.enforcement of th order was stayed pending a Home Burglarized SPRINGDALE -- Jewelry, a radio and a pet gerbil were stolen in a burglary Friday of Nancy Weatherford's home at C-15 Shady Grove Trailer Park. Police said entry was gained through the trailer's unlocked west door. In questioning neighbors, the pet gerbil was found. Children told police they found the animal near the creek. The other unrecovered items were valued at S514.85. =-=-=SS= People Heipmg People Directors of Funeral Service) Service* KJkirtWWtKI, mn. Maaal Mum " -- Tue*day, 1:30 p.m. Chapel of Ntlaon't Funeral Home. Father Milton R. Lanfe of. ficlating. Interment. Calvary Cemetery, Omaha Ni" " A portion of the letter said: "It is my understanding that you have been detained by the Little Rock Police Department for a substantial period of time without formal charges being lodged against you. "I would like to know wheth er or not you were verbally or physically abused while in the custody of the Little Rock Police Department. If you feel you " b y the Little Department, please contact me." Reed said Mays and attorney John Walker were building a political machine and exploiting blacks. IV5ays, a state representative, could not be contacted for com- were mistreated R o c k Police a p p e a l t o Supreme Court. the Arkansa Brother Mokes Claim BOSTON (AP) -- The brothe of the self-professed Bosto strangler says he wants $10,0 under a Massachusetts law pr viding compensation for i nocent victims of violent crim The claim was made by Ric ard E. DeSalvo, administrat of the estate of Albert DeSalv Albert DeSalvo said tie was th strangler, although he was ne er tried in connection with t stranglings. He was serving life term for assaults on a num her of Boston-area wome when he was stabbed to dea last November at Walpole Sta Prison in Walpole. The lots of t nUtim or dose friend is hard to take. Iff happened to us, and we know how rt feek. So we give you the kind of help we would hope tor if our positions were reversed. DIRECTORS Of FUNERAL SERVICE Phone: 521-5000 NO HAPPY HELLO... ... is ever q uil* eqiwl to the warm wiconw extended to newcomer, by the Welcome W»gon Horteu. Her smile mey be no brighter, her greeting no more cheerful, but she'* made the wel- comtmoreeworkofertttwn a mere greeting .. . complete with e (elexy of gift* end helpful Information on schools, churches, (hop* ·nd community facilities. So when a new neighbor moves In, follow up your happy hello with e Welcome Wagon greeting. A Hostess iwiltiyour cell et Phone 443-5438 or 442-8111 WILCOMI MIWCOMUd M ·» ( I PtteM Ner Hw Wilum W»s*n H»rt«i« MB ·· m*. I I I WMM n»» t» uAKrik* I* IIM M.'.V. Ark. TIKU { ) I already ···scribe ta the Times. Fill o«t MM caeaan and mail ta TIMn. ··« O, FarattertBa, Ark. BOARD AGENDA For Tuesday, May 21,1974 -- 7:30 p.m. PUBLIC MEETING -- OPEN TO ALL INTERESTED CITIZENS n WEST An ordinance amending the Jeneral Land Use Plan for Highway 62 West by abandoning he parallel access roads pro- rision of Ordinance No. 1940. SERVICE ROADS A n ordinance amending Ordinance No. 1661 which would allow service roads to be non-- arallel along controlled access ughways. HANGAR BUILDING An ordinance authorizing the issuance of revenue bonds for hangar building at Drake Field. FIRE SPRINKLERS An ordinance requiring that 'ire-protection sprinkler sys .ems be installed in new buildings which are taller than a certain height. REZONING An ordinance rezonlng pro perty at 2262 South School Avenue from Low Density to Thoroughfare Commercial. DEVELOPMENT An ordinance approving the Large Scale Development plan for property located at 284' North College Avenue. IMPROVEMENT DISTRICT A resolution authorizing the Street Department to do the necessary cost estimates for the Eva Avenue street impro vement district. ACCESS ROADS A recommendation from the Board Street Committee con cerning the continuation of the parallel access roads west o Highway 71 North and north o: Steams Road. INCINERATOR BUILDING A recommendation from the Pollution Control Committee re- [ardinj! the use of the metal storage b u i l d i n g «t the old incinerator site. QUITCLAIM DEED A request by Mr. Robert Huff 'or a quite!aim deed from the City for a small parcel of land adjacent to Edgehill Drive. CRIMINAL JUSTICE PLANNING AGREEMENT A resolution authorizing the Mayor and the City Clerk to execute an "Inlerloca! Cooperation Agreement," and designating the Northwest Criminal Justice Planning Council as the regional agency for Fayetteville. PURCHASING ITEMS Bid No. 238A -- 238DD for vehicles for the Sanitation and Street D e p a r t m e n t s : Bid No. 247 for one fire truck; Bid No. 218 for Water and Sewer Department repair clamps and couplings; Bid No.249 for Sanitation Department uniform rental; Bid No. 250 for clay sewer pipe; Bid No. 251 for one police vehicle; Bid No. 252 for one police mobile radio; Bid No. 253 for two police walkie- talkies; Bid No. 254 for V copper pipe; Bid No. 255 for one police radio alarm system: Award of bid for Drake field hangar building; Award of bid for Water It Sewer metal storage building; Award of bid for Lake Fayetteville spillway repair. OTHER BUSINESS Citizens of Fayetteville who are interested in working for a proposal to preserve the OLD POST OFFICE for a Cify HaK ora urged to attend a PUBLIC MEETING at the Central Fire Station on Wednesday, May 22, at 8:00 p.m.

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